Every once in a while, a TV personality comes along whose energy and workload seems to stagger the imagination. When you ponder all the activities these people are engaged in at any one time, you wonder how there are enough hours in a day to accommodate them.
The dimly lit, hard-to-watch scenes in "The Americans" are unfortunate because they mar a viewing experience that, for the most part, has been richly rewarding for three seasons.
A new comedy series on NBC has me thinking of swearing off of network sitcoms for good. The one-word title "Crowded" is applied here to describe what the household in the show becomes after two grown children move back home after they graduate from college and then find out life in the real world is not so easy.
"The Carmichael Show" decides to take on Bill Cosby, who happens to be one of the most storied personalities in the history of the network.
"The Internet Ruined My Life" is a very provocative TV show that purports to tell the true stories of people whose lives were turned upside-down in the aftermath of things they posted on social media.
They're not criminals, but they're playing them on TV. The question is: Why? It's the latest twist in situation-reality shows
Sometimes a show comes along that shatters all your dreary expectations -- telling you that you're watching something special, new and different. That's the case with "Underground," premiering Wednesday,
In this series, a king clashes with a prophet in the desert sands of ancient Palestine. I have to ask: What is this ancient-world drama doing on prime-time network TV? There's nothing on the air like it on ABC or any other network.
It all came together so nicely, and with so many happy endings, that it was easy to overlook the one character's storyline that ended sadly on the final episode of "Downton Abbey."
A&E's "Bates Motel" and now its new companion series "Damien" might have you wondering what other old movies might be mined for prequel or sequel treatment in the form of a TV series.